Companies have already brought artificial intelligence into education products focused on student well-being, math instruction, personalized academic pathways, and even building maintenance.
Tech founders are often taught to “scratch their own itch” by building products they themselves want to use. But what do you do when you’re building an ed-tech product and you aren’t a teacher or student?
An EdWeek Market Brief survey examines where district decisionmakers go for product information. Do they turn to events, online searches, word-of-mouth recommendations from peers?
Divisions between sales, content, product development, and support teams can scuttle a K-12 company’s ambitions. A pair of experts who’ve worked to break down silos within companies talk about how to do it.
The 7,300-student KIPP LA Schools look for vendors who follow through on promised product improvements, says top administrator Matthew Peskay.
Rob Waldron, CEO of Curriculum Associates, assesses the K-12 marketplace of the future, while marking a major milestone at his company.
For K-12 districts, June 30 marks the end of the fiscal years. Here are 6 strategies to land new business and position your company for the future.
This new online tool about STEM education can help companies pinpoint where there might be opportunities to offer their products and services across the U.S..
More school districts are monitoring the usage of the digital learning resources they buy. That means ed-tech providers need to make sure teachers and educators see their products as must-have tools in classrooms.
A study that looked at ed-tech usage in schools found that on average, 67 percent of educational software licenses go unused.